Philip Ewing Philip Ewing is an election security editor with NPR's Washington Desk.
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Philip Ewing

Philip Ewing

Election Security Editor

Philip Ewing is an election security editor with NPR's Washington Desk. He helps oversee coverage of election security, voting, disinformation, active measures and other issues. Ewing joined the Washington Desk from his previous role as NPR's national security editor, in which he helped direct coverage of the military, intelligence community, counterterrorism, veterans and more. He came to NPR in 2015 from Politico, where he was a Pentagon correspondent and defense editor. Previously, he served as managing editor of Military.com, and before that he covered the U.S. Navy for the Military Times newspapers.

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Attorney General William Barr is expected to try to persuade senators to vote to reauthorize provisions in the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, which are set to expire next month. Leah Millis/AP hide caption

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Leah Millis/AP

Roger Stone, former adviser to President Trump, arrives at the E. Barrett Prettyman U.S. Courthouse on Thursday in Washington, D.C., with his wife, Nydia. Drew Angerer/Getty Images hide caption

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Drew Angerer/Getty Images

Roger Stone leaves federal court with his wife, Nydia Stone, on the day he was found guilty last fall. Julio Cortez/AP hide caption

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Julio Cortez/AP

Prosecutors Quit Roger Stone Case After DOJ Seeks Less Prison Time For Trump Ally

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Attorney General William Barr and top law enforcement officials announced what they called a huge cyberattack on Monday at the Justice Department. Jacquelyn Martin/AP hide caption

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Jacquelyn Martin/AP

Sens. Richard Burr, R-N.C., (right) and Mark Warner, D-Va., — pictured in September 2018 — released a report on election security Thursday. Jacquelyn Martin/AP hide caption

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Jacquelyn Martin/AP

Once Again, Impeachment Trial Raises The Topic Of Receiving Info From Foreigners

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White House deputy counsel Patrick Philbin answers a question during the impeachment trial against President Trump. Senate Television via AP hide caption

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Senate Television via AP

Senators are using these cards to hand-write their inquiries during President Trump's impeachment trial. The cards are passed up to Chief Justice John Roberts. J. Scott Applewhite/AP hide caption

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J. Scott Applewhite/AP

President Trump's personal attorney Jay Sekulow (center) stands with his son, Jordan Sekulow (left), and White House counsel Pat Cipollone in the Capitol on Saturday. Julio Cortez/AP hide caption

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Julio Cortez/AP